The heroine is a third year student that's studying to be a cartoonist. She met with the owner of a large company, who asks to return him to his child, which she allegedly gave birth three years ago. The girl doesn't understand what he's talking about, as never met, and certainly not have children. He uses every opportunity to get her to return the child. The girl eventually realizes that the man suffers from paranoia or some type of mental disorder.

I Love My President Though He is a Psycho - Netflix

Type: Scripted

Languages: Chinese

Status: Ended

Runtime: 65 minutes

Premier: 2017-02-24

I Love My President Though He is a Psycho - Huey Lewis and the News - Netflix

Huey Lewis and the News is an American pop rock band based in San Francisco, California. They had a run of hit singles during the 1980s and early 1990s, eventually achieving 19 top ten singles across the Billboard Hot 100, Adult Contemporary, and Mainstream Rock charts. Their most successful album, Sports, was released in 1983. The album, along with its videos being featured on MTV, catapulted the group to worldwide fame. That expanded when the song “The Power of Love” was featured in the hit film Back to the Future. “The Power of Love” was nominated for an Academy Award and reached number one on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart. The News combined a rock backing with soul and doo-wop harmony vocals and Lewis' distinctive voice.

I Love My President Though He is a Psycho - American Psycho soundtrack - Netflix

The band is mentioned numerous times in Bret Easton Ellis' 1991 novel, American Psycho, and the subsequent film. The chapter in the novel is entitled “Huey Lewis & the News,” and consists of an extended essay about the band's recorded output and career. During the scene in the film where the main protagonist, Patrick Bateman, kills his colleague, Paul Allen, with an axe, Bateman plays the song “Hip to Be Square” and waxes lyrical about the band: “Do you like Huey Lewis & The News? Their early work was a little too 'new-wave' for my taste, but when 'Sports' came out in '83, I think they really came into their own – both commercially and artistically. The whole album has a clear, crisp sound, and a new sheen of consummate professionalism that really gives the songs a big boost. He's been compared to Elvis Costello, but I think Huey has a far more bitter, cynical sense of humor. In '87, Huey released this, 'Fore', their most accomplished album. I think their undisputed masterpiece is 'Hip to Be Square', a song so catchy most people probably don't listen to the lyrics – but they should! Because it's not just about the pleasures of conformity, and the importance of trends, it's also a personal statement about the band itself!” “Hip to Be Square” was initially intended to be on the soundtrack album, but was removed from the album due to lack of publishing rights. As a result, Koch Records were forced to recall and destroy approximately 100,000 copies of the album. Koch Records president Bob Frank said, “As a result of the violent nature of the film, Huey Lewis's management decided not to give the soundtrack clearance.” Lewis' manager Bob Brown claimed that the musician had not seen the film and that “we knew nothing about a soundtrack album. They just went ahead and put the cut on there. I think what they're trying to do is drum up publicity for themselves.” In April 2013, to mark the 30th anniversary of the band's album Sports, comedy video website Funny or Die created a parody of the axe murder scene featuring Huey Lewis as Patrick Bateman and “Weird Al” Yankovic (who parodied “I Want a New Drug” as “I Want a New Duck” years before) as Paul Allen. As an extra gag, in place of the band's Fore! album, Huey plays a DVD for Al of American Psycho.

I Love My President Though He is a Psycho - References - Netflix